CELEBRATING SIX - PAT’S PARADE See Pages 10 & 11 Vol. 29, No. 6 -FREE- www.advocatenews.net Council discusses rooming house ban, political signage and graffi ti removal By Tara Vocino T he City Council will be holding a public hearing later this to decide whether to place a nine-month moratorium on granting special permits for lodging and rooming houses. During the Jan. 28 meeting, Ward 2 City Councillor Ira Novoselsky said the purpose of the Feb. 25 hearing is to monitor how many multiunit buildings are being used for room rentals. “There are a lot of issues and a nine-month moratorium would give us time to put something together to determine how much the city can tax them; ensure they’re public safety-secured and to control parking,” he said. Ward 5 City Councillor John Powers spoke about the fi nancial aspect of rooming houses. “To me, that’s a hotel,” he said. “The city should be generating revenue from this.” City Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto said he is in favor of the concept, but he wants to make sure the counOur 80th Year EDUCATION Next Classes DRIVER Executive Director of the Foundation Tr ust Dr. Joseph Spinazzola made a presentation before the City Council on Jan. 28 relative to his grant program, supporting non-profit organizations within the social services sector. (Photo Courtesy of Robert Marra) cil has the the legal authority to place the moratorium. “I see the merit in this,” Zambuto said. 1 Week Day Classes Feb. 18 School Vacation CALL - ENROLL or Register Online 617-387-9121 HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM EVERETT Gift Certificates Available Political sign removal timeline not enforced Councillors expressed their frustration for the lack of enforcement for property owners to remove political signs from the State General Election in November 2018. “It makes the city look bad and it makes a statement to people coming through the city that perhaps the city doesn’t care and we do care,” Powers said, whose signs he said were removed within two days. “There were fi ve to six signs at Mahoney also known as Bell Circle.” Novoselsky said some of the signs were ripped or hanging and that the candidates want residents’ votes, but they likely don’t have respect for them. “We want to keep our city COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 2 Free Every Friday 781-286-8500 Friday, February 8, 2019 ‘Still not done’ says mayor in State of the City address Highlights new high school, parking dept., state and fed grants By Christopher Roberson I n the three years that have passed since he became mayor, Brian Arrigo is pleased with the progress that the city has made and is excited about the opportunities that lie ahead. “Tonight, I am pleased to report that the State of our City is strong,” he said during this year’s State of the City address on Feb. 7. “It is cool to see our city grow and to lead an administration committed to our city’s prosperity. It is cool, on nights like tonight, when I get to deliver good news.” Arrigo said the most exciting news came in December 2018 when offi cials from the Massachusetts School Building Authority announced that the city was initially approved for a new high school. “This happens when people work together, synchronized toward the common goal of fulfi lling Revere’s tremendous potential,” he said. “This will continue to happen as we work toward a Revere known for professionalized city services, a modern economy and strong, lively neighborhoods that we are all proud to call ‘home.’” Arrigo also spoke about that audit that was conducted after he took offi ce, designed to “dig deep” into Revere’s bank accounts. Mayor Brian Arrigo delivered his State of The City address on Feb. 7 at the Susan B. Anthony Middle School. “The audit revealed nearly $2.2 million dollars lying around in 86 diff erent inactive accounts, some going back years,” he said. However, Arrigo said city offi - cials have learned to no longer settle for the status quo. “No longer does Revere simply plod along with the way things always were; we have sought out and implemented new and better ways to do business,” he said. As an example, he called attention to Revere’s Parking Department, saying parking enforcement was erratic at best, particularly along Broadway and Shirley Avenue. “In 2018, we overhauled the Parking Department,” said Arrigo. “We invested in new equipment, we implemented effi cient collection procedures.” As a result of those eff orts, he said the city currently brings in an average of $3,000 per week from the new parking meters. He also spoke about how Revere will benefi t from the state’s 2016 Municipal Modernization Act. “We will be able to create a Parking Benefi t District, where parking revenue will be reinvested directly back to the district for improvements such as pedestrian safety measures, trees, benches and lighting,” said Arrigo. In addition, Arrigo recognized the work the city’s federal delegation, saying that Revere was one of four communities in the country to receive a COPS Safety Grant from the US Department of Justice. “Every dime awarded to the City of Revere helps improve our city and makes living here even better,” he said. “We thank our federal and state delegations for your partnership and your eff orts on Revere’s behalf.” Yet, Arrigo’s overall message remained clear. “We are still not done – because progress is never done,” said Arrigo. “We must continue to think anew, and accept challenges as opportunities. We will continue to seek new endeavors that will build upon the sturdy foundation set during the past three years.” Prospect Ave. residents speak in favor of resident parking sticker plan By Tara Vocino n an eff ort to alleviate parking issues, residents on the southerly side of Prospect Av        AUTO SCHOOL E A “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938  $2.53 GALLON                I enue will now have to obtain a resident parking sticker, which will be enforceable from midnight to 5 a.m. Department of Public Works Superintendent Paul Argenzio, who is also the chairman of the Traffi c Commission, said on Tuesday that anyone living on Prospect Avenue will need a resident parking sticker. However, there is no parking on the north side of the street. “We have to double-park our cars just to save each other a space,” Robert Lospennato, of 58 Prospect Ave., said during Thursday night’s Traffi c Commission meeting. “I’m sick of it.” Lospennato attributed the lack of parking to alleged illegal homes. He went on to say that neighbors fi ght with each other over parking spaces. Calling the parking situation outrageous, Lospennato said he’s never seen anything like it, and that many people leave their cars there overnight and on weekends. There were approximately 10 spaces there before, he said. PROSPECT | SEE PAGE 2

Page 2 ANGELO’S "Over 40 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2019 Regular Unleaded $2.259 Mid Unleaded $2.699 Super $2.759 Diesel Fuel $2.899 KERO $4.759 Diesel $2.849 FULL SERVE Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS SABATINOINSURANCE AGENCY Call for a Quote 617-387-7466 Or email Rocco@sabatino-ins.com We cover: * Auto * Home * Boat * Renter * Condo * Life * Multi-Policy Discounts * Commercial 10% Discounts * Registry Service Also Available PROSPECT | from page 1 Lospennato said he feels that enforcement at approximately 8 p.m. instead of midnight could work better since most people are sleeping by that time. “I’m a hostage in my own http://www.sabatino-ins.com SABATINO 564 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 617-387-7466 Hours of Operation are: Mondays - Fridays 9am to 5pm Saturdays by appointment only home,” Lospennato said. His son, Patrick, said multifamily homes likely contribute to the overflow of cars. “It’s a 24-hour problem,” Patrick Lospennato said. Josephine Dineen of 52 Prospect Ave. said since she lives so close to Broadway businesses, such as Luberto’s Pastry Shop and Woody’s Liquors, that traffic is tighter than usual. However, she said enforcement is a step in the right direction. “It’s a big thing to get this far,” Dineen said. “I’m happy that this situation is being addressed.” Dineen said she believes parking worsened in the late 1980s when two duplexes were built. She also attributed the problem partially to her Robert and Patrick Lospennato (back) and Josephine Dineen (front) are in favor of the resident parking sticker enforcement to help regulate tight parking along Prospect Avenue. (Advocate Photo by Tara Vocino) and Lospennato’s home not having driveways since their homes were built in the 1920s when driveways weren’t required. Dineen went on to say that she has to park roughly five houses down and walk down a bumpy sidewalk or up to Ridge Road. “I can’t tell you how strongly I feel about this,” she said. Frank Quartarone of 50 Prospect Ave. said he’s in favor of the enforcement since the problem has only worsened. “At night there’s hardly any place to park,” Quartarone said. THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 COUNCIL | from page 1 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service clean and this is not doing it,” Novoselsky said. Zambuto called it an eyesore and an insult to Revere. “I was going to take them down myself, but it’s not my responsibility,” Zambuto said. Council President Arthur Guinasso said it’s a simple solution that comes down to a matter of enforcement. Powers said he recently spoke with Election Commissioner Diane Colella, who removed the signs on Jan. 25. The signs were nailed to a fence with nuts and bolts, making them more difficult and more time-consuming to remove. An ordinance relative to political signage describes the timeline of when the signs need to come down and potential fi nes if they are left up. According to the ordinance: “Following a Primary or Preliminary election, all signs of losing candidates shall be removed within three (3) days. Signs of winning candidates may remain in place until ten (10) days after the fi nal election.” Colella urged residents to email her at DColella@Revere. org if there are signs on public property that are unable to be removed. 2019 open solicitation grants for non-profi ts Executive Director of the Foundation Trust Dr. Joseph Spinazzola made a presentation before the council relative to his grant program, supporting non-profit organizations within the social services sector. “Our goal is support small to medium-sized non-profi ts that are working to elevate marginalized and disadvantaged individuals and communities,” Spinazzola said. Councillor-at-Large Daniel Rizzo said he met with Spinazzola about the potential partnership and called it an exciting opportunity. The Foundation Trust off ers grant awards and other support to New England non-profits in four areas: overcoming trauma and adversity; promoting well-being and healthy development; restoring dignity and quality of care; and preserving New England’s cultural and environmental heritage. A maximum of $30,000 is available for a one to threeyear term, according to Spinazzola. “These grants are not insignifi cant,” Rizzo said. “They go into the tens in thousands of dollars. I want to thank Dr. Spinazzola for selecting Revere as one of these communities.” All letters of inquiry are due by Feb. 15. Graffi ti removal Powers asked the Inspectional Services Department to remove the graffi ti at 585 North Shore Rd. and from the stockade fence at Wonderland. “It’s not aesthetically pleasing,” Powers said. “It’s off ensive to me, and to others, I’m sure. It’s symbols, so I’m not sure if it’s racially slurred.” Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com. Prices subject to change FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 3 Two hopefuls to open food truck business T By Tara Vocino wo residents are seeking to open a Mediterranean and Latin American food truck with the goal of bringing healthy food to Revere. Selene Erazo and Hana Kolsky, who is a vegetarian, aim to sell locally grown products that aren’t part of the genetically modifi ed movement. “It’s a passion of mine to cook,” Erazo said. “I’m concerned about chemicals in food, so I’m looking to sell products like fi sh tacos, hummus and falafel.” “I’d like to be on the beach but don’t want to be tied to a single location,” said Erazo, who still plans to keep her job as a part-time dental assistant. Residents Selene Erazo and Hana Kolsky seek to open a Mediterranean and Latin American food truck that sells healthy products. (Advocate Photos by Tara Vocino) With Erazo as the sole chef, Kolsky will be her assistant. Erazo explained that to start a food truck business it only costs $30,000 whereas initiating a small sit-down restaurant costs approximately $150,000. She also is in favor of being versatile. Friday, February 8 at 8 PM Singer/Guitarist JOHN POLINO Saturday, February 9 at 8 PM DJ LOGIK Dance to all the Hits of Yesterday and Today! MONDAY'S SHUCK! $1.00 Oysters Book Your Special Events With Us! Call 781-629-3798 SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET Only $19.95 / 11am-2pm Featuring Al Whitney Jazz Band BOOK YOUR NEXT FUNCTION WITH US * GIFT CARDS From left to right, Local Enterprise Assistance Fund Executive Director Gerardo Espinoza, Hana Kolsky, Selene Erazo, Chelsea resident Egidio Barros, Revere Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Wendy Millar-Page, Revere CARES Coalition Director Sylvia Chiang-Raposo, Eloti Boston owner Abel Moreno, Healthy Chelsea Community Coordinator Ron Fishman, Director of Healthy Community Initiatives Dimple Rana, LEAF Financial Analyst Chris Hunter, Perros Paisas food truck owner Andres Jaramillo, and Andy Lafontant attended a Massachusetts Food Trust information session at the Chamber of Commerce last Thursday. AMPLE FREE www.marinaatthewharf.com 543 North Shore Rd. Revere 781-629-3798 PARKING AMAZING WATER VIEWS “That way, I can drive the truck and set up my own hours.” Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com. Your career deserves an Encore. Encore Boston Harbor is hiring. Explore thousands of fulfilling careers. You deserve an Encore. In accordance with our host and surrounding community agreements, hiring preference is given to properly qualified residents of the cities of (1) Everett, (2) Malden, and (3) Boston, Cambridge, Chelsea, Medford, and Somerville.

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Pat’s soccer star DeAlmeida signs with UMass Boston Revere High School Varsity Soccer players: front row: Left Winger Bryan Medina-Espinosa, Forward and Right/Left Winger Joshua DeAlmeida and Left Back Matteo Velasquez; back row: Right Back Ariel Garay, Center Back David Vera, Center Midfi elder Daniel Gutierrez, Center Back Chris LaFontaine, Center Back Bernard Salazar, Center Midfi elder Harry Paiva and Right Wing Michael Maldonado cheer on Joshua DeAlmeida, second from left in center, as he signs with University of Massachusetts Boston in the fi eldhouse on Monday afternoon. (Advocate Photos by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino oshua DeAlmeida, a forward and right/left wing on the Revere High School Patriots soccer team has committed to playing for the UMass/ Boston Beacons at a signing ceremony at the RHS Fieldhouse on Monday afternoon. DeAlmeida, the team’s leading scorer, plans to study engineering. “It’s my dream school to play with,” DeAlmeida said. “I fi t in perfectly with the soccer J players, and I bond well with the students who live there.” UMass/Boston is a Division III school. DeAlmeida said he credits Varsity Soccer Coach Manny Lopes and his teammates, saying he improved both academically and athletically since he attended Susan B. Anthony Middle School and Garfi eld Elementary School. Athletic Director Frank Shea said Lopes speaks highly of DeAlmeida. DeAlmeida also attributed 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 www.eight10barandgrille.com Kitchen Hours: Mon-Thurs: 12-10pm Fri-Sat: 12-11pm Sunday: 1pm-10pm NEW $10 Dinner Menu! Come in and Try our New... Choose from 16 Items! Served Monday thru Thursday - 4 PM - 10 PM Grilled Rib Eye Steak! Only $22.00 includes Two Sides Every Friday FRESH HADDOCK DINNER Only $18.00 includes two sides his recent success to his math teacher, Melissa Hamilton, and his civics teacher, Chris Kingston. “They saw potential in me and helped to lift me up,” DeAlmeida said, adding that has been playing soccer since age seven. His teammate, left winger Bryan Medina, said DeAlmeida’s speed is impressive and that his goal is to win the game. “He’s been a valuable player for the team,” Medina said. “He’s a good player.” DeAlmeida’s girlfriend, Pamela Pemberthy, said he was previously unenthusiastic, but once he discovered sports, his growth fl ourished. He plans to play soccer professionally either in the United States or in Brazil after college. His 10-year-old sister, Mellanie, who attends the Hill School, said her older brother is her motivation and role model. Joshua DeAlmeida’s parents, Ricardo and Alle, front row; sister Mellanie, 10, and girlfriend, Pamela Pemberthy, were at the fi eldhouse for support on Monday afternoon when Forward and Left/Right Wing Joshua DeAlmeida, in center, signed with University of Massachusetts Boston to study engineering. On Monday afternoon Athletic Director Frank Shea congratulates Varsity Forward and Right/Left Wing Joshua DeAlmeida for signing with the University of Massachusetts Boston, where he plans to study engineering. His father, Ricardo DeAlmeida, who played soccer in Brazil, said he’s proud of his son’s accomplishments. “I hope he has a great college career,” he said. His mother, Alle, said he’s always been focused on his goal and that he works hard to achieve it. “I have an amazing son,” she said. Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 5 Mayor voices support for Red Line/Blue Line Connector Project will support expanded employment opportunities for residents SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 781-289-6466 dine drink gather enjoy THE NORTH SHORE'S HOTTEST NIGHTCLUB! Saturday, February 9 ayor Brian Arrigo joined a coalition of elected offi - cials and transportation advocates at the MBTA’s Fiscal and Management Control Board meeting to voice his support for the inclusion of the Red Line/ Blue Line Connector as part of the MBTA’s 25-year investment plan. By connecting Blue Line communities directly to the Red M Line, this important project will provide Revere residents with increased access to jobs beyond the North Shore. “New residents and businesses are moving to our city every day, and those that have called Revere home for generations are staying and growing their families. We want the next generation to feel that same connection to our community, but we must give them access to the jobs of the future,” Mayor Arrigo told the Board. “We can see Cambridge from atop the Wonderland T stop, but today we just can’t get there. When we can, we will unlock opportunity that has been out of reach for our communities for far too long.” Mayor joins heart recipient, proclaims Valentine’s Day “Organ Donor Day” – get the “Heart” on your driver’s license/ID In 2018 1,120 lives saved thanks to organ donation n Tuesday, February 12, at 12:30 p.m. Mayor Brian Arrigo will join heart recipient and Revere resident Bob Sawyer and others touched by organ donation to celebrate Valentine’s Day and national Organ Donor Day in the City Council Chambers at Revere City Hall. Valentine’s Day is a day of caring and sharing your heart with others. What better way to share a heart than to register as an organ and tissue donor and getting a heart on your driver’s license/ID? The celebration of Valentine’s Day and national Organ Donor Day commemorates those who have received or continue to wait for lifesaving transplants as well as the families of individuals who chose to be donors. In 2018 over 1,120 lives were saved here in New England because of the generosity of individuals who became organ donors. Thousands more lives were enhanced through the gift of tissue donation. With the need for life-saving transplants growing every day – over 113,500 patients are now on the U.S. transplant wait list – it is crucial to edO ucate communities about taking action to register as donors. There are now 110 million registered donors in the United States; still, the number of people in need of transplants continues to rise. The solution to this problem is to continue educating the public about the lifesaving eff ects of donation and transplantation and to encourage the public to sign up through a state donor registry. The vast majority of individuals in Massachusetts (99.7%) register to be an organ and tissue donors at the state Registry of Motor Vehicles (RMV). To register to be a donor outside the RMV offi ce or for more information, visit www. RegisterMe.org/MA. FUNBUCKET IN THE MUSIC HALL Friday, February 8 THE BLACKOUTS IN THE MUSIC HALL PUNCHY & IN THE LIGHT IN THE MUSIC HALL Friday, February 15 IN THE MUSIC HALL Saturday, February 16 VALENTINE'S PARTY WITH WILDFIRE Free Roses for the Ladies! Free Roses for the Ladies! Led Zeppelin Tribute 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com * A Delta Dental Premier Provider Dr. Mario Abdennour, Dr. Bhavisha Patel, Dr. Priti Amlani, Dr. Bruce Goldman and team.

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Fully Licensed & Insured Emergency Service Available 24/7 SPECIALIZING IN KITCHEN & BATHROOM REMODELING * Heating * Cooling * Electric * Tile All Estimates Done By Owner * Drain Cleaning    crnplumbing@gmail.com          •   •   •          A bout 10 people attended a morning tour at First Congregational Church on Saturday. “In 1849 we built an outdoor bell, and it’s known as the historic bell of Revere,” Pastor Nick Granitsas said. “Kids like to ring it.” The church is known for its old-fashioned outdoor clock, which still works. Granitsas went on to say that although congregational churches are traditionally beige, a restoration architect came in and painted the church multiple colors since he said there’s nothing wrong with beauty. The church also features stained glass windows, a nonelectric organ with 1,000 pipes, and two spiral staircases. The church hosts English classes, featuring 17 diff erent countries, on Mondays and Wednesdays and sponsors a food bank, which is located in the church basement. After the tour, guests shared what they learned about the church’s history during the hour-long excursion. Eddie Taborda, a volunteer in Revere’s Veterans Office, learned that individual contriSKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com | 781-231-1111 ATM on site Located adjacent to Honey Baked Ham in Saugus Plaza, South Bound Route 1 MBTA Bus Route 429 FREE WI-FI - 2 WIDE SCREEN TV’S FULLY AIR CONDITIONED Fall-Winter Skating Schedule ATTENTION! Sunday Monday Tuesday 12-8 p.m. $7.50 Private Parties 7:30-10:30 p.m. $8.50 Adult Night Friday Saturday Wednesday & Thursday 3-11 p.m. $7.50 Private Parties Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 12-11 p.m. $7.50 Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 Inline Skate Rentals $3 - additional Roller skate rentals included in all prices. Birthday & Private Parties Available School & PTO GROUPS Win a trip for 2 to Las Vegas Bellagio Hotel Jet Blue Air 5 days / 4 nights Your school PTO can         for your group. Call for details. BIRTHDAY PARTIES $11.50/Person, min. of 10 kids. Price includes Adm. + Roller Skates. Cake, soda, paper goods, 20 tokens for birthday person plus 100 Redemption Tickets and a gift from Roller World. in one of our private BP Rooms. Church tour unveils history dating back to the 1800s By Tara Vocino Shown in the bottom row: Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation member Bob Upton, Historical Commission member Bill Reedy and resident Jerry Ianniciello. Shown in the center row: Revere Veterans Offi ce volunteer Eddie Taborda, First Congregational Church Rev. Nick Granitsas and Everett resident Larry Scott. Shown in the back row: Church member Tom Coots, Church Administrative Assistant Loralei Lauranzano, Church member Joe DeSantis and Church Sexton Russell Boyington. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) At right, First Congregational Church Rev. Nick Granitsas shows guest Eddie Taborda a book about church history during Saturday’s tour. butions funded the architecture and stained glass. “It was a collective eff ort,” Taborda said. He said the oldest congregational church, the Cultural Center, is across the street from First Congregational Church. Church member Tom Coots said he learned that a rear addition was built in the 1930s and that the 1849 altar lies underneath the current altar. Historical Commission member Bill Reedy was impressed that the structure of the church and the stained glass had held up over the years. Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation member Bob Upton, who attends a congregational church in Woburn, walked away with a much greater appreciation for the community outreach aspects. “From offering a food pantry downstairs, feeding the homeless on Saturday, family support, social services, to language classes, there is way more going on here than people realize,” Upton said. “The pastor has worked here 45 years.” Upton went on to say that people must be aware of the historic jewels in the neighborhood. Resident Jerry Ianniciello was surprised to see that the Star of David and the Torah were painted on the stained glass windows, and he noted that religions tend to be kept separate. “You used to have to walk on the other side of the street if you were Catholic,” Ianniciello said. “But those days are gone.” First Congregational Church Administrative Assistant Loralei Lauranzano said in response to Ianniciello that Christianity has roots in the Jewish religion, as the Old Testament is the Jewish Bible. She said many of the Psalms are written by King David and the Song of Solomon was written by King David’s son, Solomon. “Jesus was Jewish,” Lauranzano said. “They called him rabbi and teacher.” Sunday services are held at 8 and 11 a.m. at 230 Beach St. For information, call 781-284-4158, or visit FirstCongRevere.org. Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 7 Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center’s Pats Party The Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center Patriots party took place on Friday, February 1. Seniors enjoyed watching the Pats vs. Chiefs AFC Championship Game, an assortment of snacks, cake and soda, and being interviewed for Revere TV. (Photos-Stephen W. Fielding) RevereTV Spotlight R evereTV held its annual membership meeting last week; community members were invited to attend along with our staff and board members. We had the pleasure of handing out three appreciation awards to outstanding members who volunteered at RTV throughout 2018. Of course, we appreciate all of our community members and any time and programming they contribute to our access center, but the three members recognized are a few stand-outs. Sami Amri is a member who joined last year and was quick to learn by taking many classes taught by our Director of Community Media, Andrew Love. Sami often volunteers to help out with all kinds of productions in the fi eld and has been extremely reliable. He did not hesitate to jump right in for his fi rst shoot that just so happened to be by himself, to cover the Moroccan Cultural Day Festival. The footage came out great and you can Revere School Committee see fi nished program on our YouTube channel. Kim Luiso and her crew for “Kim’s Got Crafts” made it their mission to create programming for the kids of Revere. She is right when she says, “Kim’s got a craft for everything.” She has been successful in producing a show that is entertaining and educational, and we appreciate her eff ort to be original while sharing her passion for crafting. Alexandra Coppola has helped out RevereTV in pretty much every way possible this past year. She has been a host, a director, an audio engineer and a camera operator, and she also produces her own show. Her experimental art show, “Static Guise,” not only requires complex camera work but also a tremendous amount of high-level editing. You might see Alexandra around the studio or assisting at a community event, but you can also watch her program on our channel. Revere Students Earn Boston College High School Honors Robert Graf, 2019 Honors Leandro Depinho, 2020 Honors Jason Bbosa, 2022 High Honors Eyan Palencia, 2022 Honors Sebastian Zapata-Ochoa, 2022 High Honors of Revere achieved Honors for the First Quarter at Boston College High School. For High Honors an upperclassman needs a 3.8 QPA and all grades C-+ or higher. A Freshman needs a 3.6 QPA and all grades C+ or higher. For Honors an upperclassman needs a 3.2 QPA and all grades C- or higher. A Freshman needs a 3.16 QPA and all grades C- or higher. Boston College High School is a Jesuit, Catholic, collegepreparatory school for young men founded in 1863. The school enrolls approximately 1600 students from more than 100 communities in eastern Massachusetts. names new leadership for 2019 By Th e Advocate he Revere School Committee announced its leadership team for 2019 at a recent meeting, naming Michael Ferrante as vice chair and Gerry Visconti as T secretary. The other members are Carol Tye, Stacey Rizzo, Susan Gravellese and Fred Sannella; under Revere’s city charter, Mayor Brian Arrigo assumes the role of chairman. The school committee elects a vice chairman and secretary annually. School Committee leadership, pictured from left to right: Vice Chair Michael Ferrante, Chairman Mayor Brian Arrigo and Secretary Gerry Visconti.

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Basketball Pats drop two to Salem, Gloucester By Joe Mitchell T he Revere High School boys’ basketball team (510 overall, 4-8 in the Northeastern Conference North) started slowly in a game last Friday night, Feb. 1, against the host Salem Witches, and ended up losing, 55-35. “We really never got off the bus in this game. It was ugly early,” said coach Dave Leary. The Patriots trailed, 21-5, AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Are You Cold Weather Ready! OIL CHANGE SPECIAL Up to 5 Qts. of Oil (Most vehicles) Includes FREE 29 Point Inspection & Safety Check! Only $24.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2010 FORD F-150 XLT 2013 CHEVROLET SONIC LTZ Turbo, Six-Speed, Moon Roof, Leather, LOADED! Only 100K Miles ALL TRADES WELCOMED! $5,495 Easy Financing Available! 4X4 X-Cab, V8, Auto., Most Power Options, Running Boards, One Owner, Only 98K Miles! PRICE REDUCED!! $11,900 781-321-8841 1236 Eastern Ave • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle! T after one quarter. But Leary made some adjustments to begin the second quarter, and as a result they were able to slow down the Witches, trimming the deficit to 12 at halftime, 29-17. “We turned the ball over many times in the first quarter, because we had trouble with their full-court, trapping defense,” said Leary. “But then we changed the lineup and made adjustments to begin the second quarter. We got to within 10 at one point in the third quarter, but never closer than that.” “Salem shot fairly well, but we just couldn’t get out of that early hole,” added Leary. Sebastian Vanegas, coming off the bench, was the team’s offensive leader with nine points, all of them coming on three three-pointers. Sophomore Dillan Day was next in line with six points and five rebounds. Junior guard Amara Bockarie accounted for five points and five steals. Sophomore forward Wilfredo Martinez collected five points and five steals. The Patriots got off to a much better start against Gloucester at home on Tuesday night. The home team led after one, 10-8, but in the end the Fishermen left the Roland Merullo Fieldhouse with a 57-48 triumph. The Fishermen were able to go into the halftime break enjoying a three-point lead, 28-25. They led, 42-30, after three. “Gloucester went to strictly a man defense after the first quarter, and then we went into one of our droughts,” said Leary. Bockarie had a fine allaround game with 13 points, four assists and two steals. “This was by far his best game of the year,” Leary said. Junior guard E.J. Leone chipped in with 10 points and eight rebounds. Senior guard Scott Montefusco had eight points, including two three-pointers. Vanegas made two three-point shots for six points. Leary ’s crew hopes to bounce back on Friday night, Feb. 8, when they head to Medford to face the Mustangs, beginning at 7 p.m. They will then return home to take on Beverly on Tuesday and Danvers on Thursday, Feb. 14, which is also Senior Night, which gives the coaching staff an opportunity to honor the upcoming June graduates for their contributions to the program throughout the last four years. Hockey Pats turn in their best eff ort of the year to tie the Lynn Jets By Joe Mitchell he Revere-Malden co-op hockey team (2-11-3 overall, 2-7-1 in the Northeastern Conference North) played its best game of the year, according to coach Joe Ciccarello, when his Patriots tied the Lynn Jets at Lynn’s Connery Rink last Saturday, Feb. 2, 3-3. The Pats had to play without the services of Ricky Briana, who was out with bad ribs, while they did get Wayne Cintolo back after recovering from a bad hip. Sophomore goalie J.T. Bowdridge got the start in net, and he came up with another sharp effort. He ended up making 22 saves to help preserve a point for his teammates in the standings. “[Bowdridge] was phenomenal in this game,” said Ciccarello. The Jets doubled up Revere-Malden just two weeks ago to the tune of 6-3, but in last Saturday’s game the Revere co-op jumped on them early, scoring a goal within the first two minutes of the game. Alexio Trichilo notched the marker from Cintolo. But the Jets came back to score twice in the last minute of the period to take a 2-1 lead heading into the middle stanza. The score remained the same until halfway through the second period, when the Jets banged home their third goal. But Trichilo lit the lamp again late in the period following a scrum in front of the net to trim the deficit to one, 3-2. Senior Matt Cravotta was credited with the equalizer on an unassisted slap shot in the slot about 10 minutes into the third. The Jets did outshoot the local sextet, 30-25, but the Pats played an all-around fi ne game backboned by their sophomore goalie to stay close to their worthy conference opponents. Joe Papasodora really played well on defense in front of Bowdridge to keep the Jets at bay, according to Ciccarello. Revere-Malden only has four regular season games left on the schedule with plenty of rest in-between starts. They will be at Winthrop to face the Vikings this Saturday, Feb. 9, starting at 1:30 p.m. Then they will be off for another week before they venture to East Boston’s Porrazzo Rink to take on East Boston on Saturday, Feb. 16, beginning at 4:40 p.m. www.reverealuminumwindow.com Follow us on Twitter advocatenewspaperma

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 9 North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra Winter Concert Sunday, February 17 at Swampscott High School Program highlighted by trumpeter Joseph Foley playing the Trumpet Concert by Johann Nepomuc Hummel M usic Director Robert Lehmann will conduct the North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra in its Winter Concert with a program highlighted by trumpeter Joseph Foley playing the Trumpet Concert by Johann Nepomuc Hummel on Sunday, February 17 at 3 p.m. at Swampscott High School. Antonin Dvorak’s “Slavonic Dances” and Robert Schumann’s Symphony No. 4 complete the program. Tickets are $30, $25 for seniors and students, and children 12 and under are admitted free. Tickets will be available at the door on the day of the concert and are available for advance purchase through the Orchestra’s website www. nspo.org. Hummel’s short (under 20 minutes) but spirited concerto was composed in 1803 and is well-known for its pert rhythms and pleasant melodies. First written for trumpets in the “prevalve” age, it wide range and infl ection and dancing quality has made it a popular staple of the classical repertoire. Soloist Joseph Foley is wellThe North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra will perform the Winter Concert of its 71st season Sunday, February 17 at 3 p.m. at Swampscott High School with music of Dvorak, Hummel, and Robert Schumann. known throughout New England as principal trumpet of both the Rhode Island Philharmonic and Portland (Maine) Symphony Orchestra. He has performed with the Boston Pops, Boston Classical Orchestra and Boston Landmarks Orchestra and his recording “Nightsongs” earned critical praise. Robert Schumann’s Fourth symphony is a brilliant, if controversial, example of the composer’s work. While some considered it to contain errors in orchestration, others regarded it as daring and innovative. Regardless of historical commentary, the work has grown to be regarded as one of the great symphonies of all time. Leonard Bernstein recorded the work with the New York Philharmonic and praised its “image of Romantic Man, the Artist-God, escaping from the treacherous earth on the aerial currents of a masterpiece.” Music Director Robert Lehmann will conduct the North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra in its Winter Concert on Sunday, February 17 at 3 p.m. at Swampscott High School. Schumann’s Fourth is today regarded as rising above the blinders and conventions of its time. Antonin Dvorak wrote the Slavonic Dances as a series of 16 orchestral pieces in 1878 and 1866. The NSPO will play Nos. 6, 7, and 8 of Opus 46. Dvorak was inspired to write the dances by the work of Johannes Brahms, whose Hungarian Dances were highly regarded. The North Shore Philharmonic Orchestra plays three subscription concerts at Swampscott High School. The 20182019 season marks the Orchestra’s 71st Anniversary. The Orchestra is supported in part by a grant from the Swampscott Cultural Council, a local agency which is supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency. For more information about the NSPO, visit the Orchestra’s website at www. nspo.org. or on Facebook. WE WORK FOR YOU! * Have your car repaired by     * An I-CAR GOLD CLASS SHOP              for                                 1605 North Shore Road, Revere * 781-284-1200 Visit us at: www.AtlasAutobody.com or call (781) 284-1200 to schedule your appointment today!

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Millions Celebrate Six at Super Bowl LIII Victory Parade for NE Patriots

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 11

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Family Pack BONELESS SKINLESS CHICKEN BREAST 4 lbs. or More - 75% Lean FRESH GROUND BEEF Pillsbury MACARONI & CHEESE BROWNIE MIX Kraft Dannon Oikos GREEK YOGURT McKinnon’s Best Angus USDA Choice LONDON BROIL STEAK McKinnon’s Own MARINATED PORK TIPS GROCERY Pepperidge Farm MILANO OR SWEET & SIMPLE COOKIES T McKinnon’s Ow MARINATED CHICKEN USDA HOLIDAY PROD Red or Green SEEDLES GRAPES Bush’s VARIETY BEANS Gold Medal - 6 Pack ENGLISH MUFFINS Sweet - Crunchy RED BEL PEPPER Creamy Smoot HASS AVOCA 10/$ 620 Broadway (617) 387-6285 10 EVERETT• DANVE 73 Holten S (978) 774-04

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 13 Fall in Love with McKinnon’s QUALITY & SAVINGS! www.shopmckinnons.com wn - Family Pack Sale Dates: Friday, February 8 thru Thursday, February 14, 2019. Family Pack - Center Cut Family Pack - Bone In D BONELESS N BREAST Select BONELESS PORK CHOPS Family Pack - Bone In Y ROAST SPLIT CHICKEN BREAST DUCE SS y LL RS th ADOS 0 St. 479 McKinnon’s Own Honey Roasted TURKEY BREAST Red Bliss POTATO SALAD ERS PORTSMOUTH, NH Have a good weekend! SALEM, NH McKinnon’s Own Seasoned & Slow Roasted In Store! ROAST BEEF Wunderbar GERMAN BOLOGNA CHICKEN THIGHS & DRUMSTICKS Family Pack - USDA Select BONELESS RIB EYE STEAKS DELI McKinnon’s Own Pre-Sliced AMERICAN CHEESE Farmland DOMESTIC HAM

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Metropolitan Beaches Commission to hold Public Hearings from Nahant to Nantasket he Metropolitan Beaches Commission (MBC) will hold nine public hearings in the winter and spring of 2019 in waterfront communities from Nahant to Nantasket to receive public input about the state of the beaches. The hearing for Revere will be held on Tuesday, April 30. T “The region’s public beaches are important recreational, economic and educational assets,” said State Senator Brendan Crighton, who is Senate Co-Chair of the MBC. “Working together we have made our beaches cleaner, safer and more accessible, and I am looking forward to continuing our work together this year.” The MBC was created in 2006 by the Massachusetts Legislature to make fi ndings and recommendations on ways to strengthen the Boston metropolitan region’s 15 public beaches in Nahant, Lynn, Revere, Winthrop, East Boston, South Boston, Dorchester, Quincy and Hull, which are managed by the Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR). The MBC is comprised of elected offi cials and community, civic, nonprofit and business leaders from Boston and the metropolitan region’s waterfront neighborhoods and beachfront communities. In 2013 the MBC reconvened to examine the impacts of the reforms and recommendations made in its first report and issue additional findings and recommendations to better leverage resources for residents in the future. The MBC was made permanent in 2015. Each year the Commission holds public hearings at the State House and in waterfront neighborhoods and beachfront communities from Nahant to Nantasket, and issues an annual report of its fi ndings and recommendations to the Legislature and to DCR. “As the Commissioner from Revere Beach, the nation’s fi rst public beach, I know how important these resources are,” said State Representative RoseLee Vincent, who is House Co-Chair of the MBC. “Beaches like Revere Beach are premier destinations for millions of visitors from across the Commonwealth and the country, and enhance the lives of the community members who live along their shores.” The MBC will release its third report on the state of the metropolitan beaches in late spring after the hearings are completed. During the last round of hearings more than a thousand people participated, helping the Commission understand what’s working and what could use improvement. “One of the most important lessons we have learned is that the region’s residents really love their beaches and have great ideas about how to make them better. We look forward to hearing from the residents of Hull and all those who love Nantasket Beach,” said Bruce Berman, Director of Strategy and Communications at Save the Harbor/Save the Bay, which has helped to lead and manage the Commission since its inception. Each hearing will give community members and beachgoers the chance to share their thoughts on the state of their beach, and to share their ideas and recommendations to make them even better. The MBC will hold a hearing in late May to review its draft fi ndings with the public before releasing its fi nal report in June. The Commission will hold hearings in Nahant, Lynn, Revere, Winthrop, East Boston, South Boston, Dorchester and Hull between February and May 2019. The MBC held a hearing in Quincy in August of 2018, and the feedback received will also be included in the Commission’s report. The 2019 Metropolitan Beaches Commission hearings will be held on the following dates: • Tuesday, February 12 – Hull • Tuesday, March 19 – Lynn and Nahant • Saturday, March 30 – Dorchester • Tuesday, April 9 – East Boston • Tuesday, April 30 – Revere • Tuesday, May 14 – Winthrop • Saturday, May 18 – Regional Review • Tuesday, June 4 – State House Hearing and Report Release If you love your beach, but can’t attend the MBC Hearing, you can share your thoughts by taking part in the MBC online survey at https://tinyurl. com/BeachesSurvey. Revere CARES announces Mini-Grant Program recipients H ave you ever had an idea for how you could make improvements in our community? So have the applicants for the Revere CARES Mini-Grant program, and this time these ideas are going to become a reality. Every year a group of Revere residents and institutional leaders meet to select the awardees of mini-grants offered to the community through the Revere CARES Coalition in collaboration with Revere on the Move, an initiative of the Healthy Community Initiatives Office at the City of Revere. This year over $15,000 was awarded to individuals, organizations and groups interested in funding to promote healthy eating and active living, to prevent substance use disorders, to improve mental wellbeing and to engage young people in positive activities. The 2019 mini-grant recipients are as follows: Group Therapy Program for “Newcomers” at the Garfi eld Middle School: awarded $378.84 to North Suff olk Mental Health Association in partnership with Garfi eld Middle School to support the creation of a group therapy program in the spring of 2019. The group will be for students who identify as “newcomers” to the country and the Revere community. The group will focus on social skills, positive bonding activities, coping skills and confi - dence-building activities. Public Stair Restoration in Beachmont: awarded $3,076 to the Beachmont Improvement Committee in support of the restoration effort of the public stairs connecting Endicott Avenue to Bellingham Avenue. Beachmont is a walking community, and residents use these stairs at various times of the day to walk from one side of the community to the other. The stairs need structural reinforcement and lighting. Peer Leaders’ Blue Ocean Project: awarded $1,300 to MGH Youth Zone for the creation of the Blue Ocean Project. The MGH Youth Zone Peer Leaders would like to begin an environmental cleanup project for the City of Revere. The project will empower youths to take the initiative and responsibility for protecting the world around them. The project is multifaceted and will include, among other things, monthly cleanups after school in downtown Revere and/or the beach; collaboration with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) to assess, collect and report beach trash; participation in Beautify Revere; a fi eld trip with an environmental activist to Rumney Marsh; and an interactive presentation by whale and ocean researcher Ocean Alliance CEO Dr. Iain Kerr. Juice Plus Tower Garden for Seniors: awarded $1,395 to Prospect House to share with seniors the experience of growing healthy food indoors. Programming will include games to learn about herbs and produce, and incorporating the harvested items into recipes for residents. Afterschool STEAM Club: awarded $1,959 to the Beachmont Elementary School to pilot the creation of a new Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math (STEAM) Club. The afterschool STEAM Club will give students who might not have science and engineering opportunities at home the chance to stretch their minds and enrich their experiences. The Club will collaborate with Northeastern University engineering students. Field Trip for the Garfi eld Elementary School: awarded $840 to the Garfi eld Elementary School Parent Teacher Organization in support of its enrichment fi eld trips. Camping Trip to Mount Cardigan Lodge: awarded $940 to the RHS Outdoors Club for a two-day camping trip to Mount Cardigan Lodge in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. The trip will provide students with an unforgettable experience of hiking and camping – setting up tents and camping equipment, practicing the environmental ethic leave-notrace, engaging in hands-on learning with local fl ora and learning about basic fi rst aid – as well as opportunities for team-building. Revere Youth Soccer : awarded $1,000 to Revere Youth Soccer in support of their eff orts to engage youths of all economic backgrounds. Stress Less Week: awarded $900 to the School Redesign Improvement Team and the Youth Health Leadership Council at Revere High School to organize a weeklong event to help students practice positive coping skills to reduce stress. Activities will include dancing, singing, painting a resilience mural, and a social media and fl yer campaign for handling stress and promoting mental health awareness. Educational Theate r : awarded $3,210 to the SeaCoast High School for Deana’s Educational Theater to conduct performances and discussion that will address issues associated with relationship violence, bystander intervention, and cyberbullying. The project will also include professional development for teachers by the Improbable Players, a theater group lead by actors in recovery from substance use disorders.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 15 Do you remember... The Revere Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you memories of the Beach City through the lens of our photographers the past 28 years!

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local legislators’ votes on roll calls from the week of January 28-February 1. POST JOINT COMMITTEE ROLL CALLS ON WEBSITE (H 2021) House 47-101, rejected and Senate 39-0, approved a proposed joint rule that would require all joint committee roll call calls to be posted on the Legislature’s website. Current rules require committee votes to be kept in the offi ces of the committee and be available for public inspection upon reasonable notice and during regular office hours. Committee roll calls show whether legislators on the committee voted to give a favorable or unfavorable report to bills before they go to the House or Senate fl oor for consideration. Supporters said this would simply give people quick and easy access to the committee votes of their legislators. They noted that under current rules, a person has to drive to Boston during regular business hours in order to obtain this information. Opponents offered no arguments. Beacon Hill Roll Call asked the offices of Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop) and Rep. Bill Galvin (D-Canton), chief author of the House rules, why they and most Democrats voted against this. Neither offi ce responded. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring that all joint committee votes be posted on the Legislature’s website.A “No” vote is against the requirement.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes POST ALL HOUSE COMMITTEE ROLL CALLS ON WEBSITE (H 2019) House 44-113, rejected a proposed House rule that would amend a current House rule that requires all House committee roll calls to be posted on the Legislature’s website if the vote is held in person and recorded manually. The amendment would also require that the same posting mandate apply to House committee votes taken via e-mail or other electronic means. Current rules require these electronic committee votes to be kept in the offi ces of the committee and be available for public inspection upon reasonable notice and during regular offi ce hours. Committee roll calls show whether legislators on the committee voted to give a favorable or unfavorable report to bills before they go to the House fl oor for consideration. Supporters said this illogical loophole must be closed in order to assure all House committee roll calls are posted on the website. Opponents offered no arguments. Beacon Hill Roll Call asked the offices of Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop) and Rep. Bill Galvin (D-Canton), chief author of the House rules, why they and most Democrats voted against this. Neither offi ce responded. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring that all House committee votes be posted on the Legislature’s website. A “No” vote is against the requirement). Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No ALLOW 72 HOURS TO READ LEGISLATION (H 2019) House 55-103, rejected a proposed House rule that would increase from 24 hours to 72 hours the amount of time that representatives must be given a bill to read and review before it is debated on the House fl oor. The 72-hour rule could be suspended for an emergency if waived by a two-thirds vote. Supporters said this will prevent bills from being rushed onto the House fl oor and voted upon without legislators having time to read them. They cited the uproar in the U.S. Congress several years ago, when members were not given time to read the 1,000-page health care bill. They noted the rule could be suspended by a twothirds vote in case of an emergency. Opponents of the rule said it goes too far and that requiring 72-hour notice would make it very difficult for the Legislature to act during an emergency. They argued members usually are given suffi cient time to read bills and, in most cases, the bills have already received attention and press coverage. They said the proposed rule is well intentioned but unnecessary and may do harm. (A “Yes” vote is for the rule requiring 72-hour notice. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No ALLOW HOUSE WORKERS TO FORM A UNION (H 2019) House 9-149, rejected aproposed House rule that would give employees of the House of Representatives the right to form and organize into a union and benefi t from collective bargaining. Supporters said currently the 480 House employees are prohibited from forming a union. They noted these hardworking, mostly young employees should have the same rights to form a union as do hundreds of thousands of other state workers. They noted there is no one to protect these workers when harassment and mistreatment issues arise. Some opponents said the workers could initiate and fi ght for a union if they wanted one. Others said the proposal should be fi led as a bill and have a public hearing and a very open process and not be rushed through with no transparency and adopted as a House rule. (A “Yes” vote is for the proposed rule allowing House employees to form a union. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No CONFLICTS BETWEEN HOUSE SESSIONS AND COMMITTEE HEARINGS (H 2019) House 35-123, rejected a proposed House rule to reduce the scheduling conflicts between formal House sessions and committee hearings. Formal sessions are ones at which important legislation is often considered by the full House and sometimes includes roll call votes. Current rules prohibit committee hearings “insofar as practical” from being scheduled at the same time as formal sessions of the House. The proposed rule would prohibit committee hearings from being scheduled at the same time as formal sessions unless there is an emergency and the chair of the committee submits to the House a written description of the emergency. Supporters said the current rule is weak and vague. They argued that legislators shouldn’t have to choose between attending an important committee hearing and a key meeting of the full House. Opponents said committee hearings are scheduled well in advance in order to give citizens adequate notice to arrange their schedules to be there. They noted that if this proposed rule is implemented, the House will inconvenience the public when it reschedules a committee hearing to another day. They argued that current rules already allow some fl exibility and have been working well. (A “Yes” vote is for the proposed rule. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No PUT AUDIT ONLINE (H 2019) House 35-123, rejected a proposed House rule that would require the House Clerk to post copies of the annual audit of the Legislature online. The current rule only requires that copies of the audit be “made available to the members and the general public upon request.” Supporters said the audit of the Legislature’s finances should be made available on the state’s website instead of requiring people to travel to Boston to get it. They argued this new rule would foster transparency. Amendment opponents said individual legislators can request a copy and place it on their own website. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring online posting. A “No” vote is against requiring it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No TERM LIMITS FOR SPEAKER (H 2019) House 43-113, voted against aproposed House rule that would prohibit any member from serving as speaker for more than eight consecutive years, with the exemption of current Speaker Bob DeLeo. The term limit was originally adopted by the House as part of a rules package that was approved in 2009 but it was repealed in 2015, thus allowing DeLeo to continue as speaker Speaker DeLeo was a champion of the 8-year limit when it was approved during his fi rst year as speaker in January 2009. In 2015, he said that his position on term limits has “evolved” during his tenure as speaker. At that time, he said, “I wouldn’t say I’m going back on my word as much as the fact that over six years, rightly or wrongly, I feel I have learned in terms of what the importance is of doing away with the term limits we have in the rules.” DeLeo has now been speaker for 10 years and won re-election to the post in early January. Supporters said that lack of term limits breeds cynicism and mistrust among voters. They argued that term limits prevent anyone from becoming “Speaker for Life.”They noted that the indictments and convictions of the three prior speakers, Charlie Flaherty, Tom Finneran and Sal DiMasi, prove that too much power for too long is a problem. Some said that term limits will help facilitate turnover so that a woman can eventually become speaker. Opponents of term limits said the voters elect their representatives and the representatives, not some arbitrary term limit, should decide who leads the House. They said this restriction would make a speaker serving his fi nal two years a lame duck. They noted that it would reduce the speaker’s power in dealing with Gov. Charlie Baker and Senate President Karen Spilka. (A “Yes” vote is for the 8-year term limit. A “No” vote is against the limit.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No EQUAL PAY FOR ALL LEGISLATORS (H 2019) House 5-152, rejected a proposed House rule that would require the House’s director of Human Resources and the Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) Officer to develop a proposal by November 15, 2020 for the equitable compensation of all House members. Supporters said members should earn the same amount of money regardless of what leadership position they hold or what committee they chair. They noted the proposal is based on the pay structure for the U.S. Congress where only a few positions have higher salaries. They said that this pay equity will eliminate members siding with the speaker in order to get a plum committee assignment. Opponents said the speaker and representatives in the leadership and committee chairs have a much heavier work load and deserve a higher salary. They said this issue was settled in January 2017 when the Legislature overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of some legislative pay hikes. They noted the director of Human Resources and the EEO Offi cer could not legally adjust the base salary of a legislator because of a constitutional amendment that increases or decreases legislative salaries to the same rate as increases or decreases in the median household income for the commonwealth for the preceding twoyear period, as determined by the governor. (A “Yes” vote is for equal pay. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No TELEVISE INFORMAL SENATE SESSIONS (S 9) Senate 39-0, approved a joint rule requiring the Joint Committee on Rules to study and issue a report on the feasibility of online broadcasting of inBEACON | SEE PAGE 17

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 17 BEACON | from page 16 formal sessions of the House and Senate in the same manner and format as formal sessions are currently broadcast. Currently informal sessions are not broadcast. Informal sessions are ones in which there are no roll call votes and everything is approved or rejected on an unrecorded voice vote. However, at an informal session, a single legislator can hold up consideration of a bill until the next formal session by doubting the presence of a quorum. A quorum is when 81 members of the House or 21 members of the Senate are present. Since only a handful of legislators attend these sessions, the session would be adjourned for lack of a quorum. Supporters said that some informal sessions are not the brief, quiet sessions that they used to be. They said major legislation is sometimes approved at informal sessions and the public should be able to watch these online. (A “Yes” vote is for the study.) Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes CONFERENCE COMMITTEE REPORTS BY 5 P.M. (S 9) Senate 8-31, rejected a proposed new joint rule requiring that legislators receive a copy of any conference committee version of a bill by 5 p.m. on the day prior to voting on the bill. Current rules set the deadline at 8 p.m. Both rules prohibit the Legislature from voting on the bill prior to 1 p.m. the following day. Supporters of the new rule said the 8 p.m. deadline gives members only 17 hours to read and understand what are often long and complicated bills. They argued the 5 p.m. deadline would give legislators three more hours to read the measure. Opponents of the new rule said the 8 p.m. deadline has worked well for several years. They noted the extra three hours between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. is often when the staff completes the package of the report. (A “Yes” vote is for the 5 p.m. deadline. A “No” vote is against the 5 p.m. deadline and favors the current 8 p.m. one.) Sen. Joseph Boncore No MATTERS ALLOWED AT INFORMAL SESSIONS (S 8) Senate 6-33, rejected a rule that would prohibit tax hikes from being considered at an informal session of the Senate. Informal sessions are ones in which there can be no roll call votes and everything is approved or rejected on an unrecorded voice vote. Supporters of the rule said it is unfair to allow tax hikes to be brought up at these lightly attended sessions often without informing members of the agenda. Opponents said the rule is unnecessary because any single member who shows up at a lightly attended informal session can doubt the presence of a quorum, and at which point the session would end because there is not a quorum. (A “Yes” vote is for prohibiting tax hikes from being brought up at informal sessions. A “No” vote is against the restriction.) Sen. Joseph Boncore No SESSIONS BEYOND MIDNIGHT (S 8) Senate 6-33, rejected a rule requiring a unanimous vote in order for any Senate session to continue beyond midnight. Current law requires a twothirds vote to go past midnight. Supporters said requiring unanimous consent will virtually put an end to post-midnight sessions. They argued it is unnecessary and irresponsible to work while legislators are exhausted and taxpayers are asleep. Opponents said the rule is undemocratic and will allow one legislator to end Senate debate and action. (A “Yes” vote is for requiring a unanimous vote to continue beyond midnight. A “No” vote is against requiring it.) Sen. Joseph Boncore No HARASSMENT PREVENTION TRAINING FOR REPRESENTATIVES State representatives of both parties attended a mandatory harassment training session last week. The session lasted slightly under an hour and went over the policy and procedures in place to address sexual harassment issues and allegations. It also outlined the resources available to an aggrieved party. “It was a helpful and informative introductory session to the new policies and procedures in place to deal with the variety of issues that sexual harassment presents,” said House Republican Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading.)“It will be the fi rst of many such training/educational sessions with future off erings designed to cover the entire legislative staff .” HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been fi led. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of January 28-February 1, the House met for a total of nine hours and 12 minutes while the Senate met for a total of four hours and 31 minutes. MON. JANUARY 28 House11:02 a.m. to11:06 a.m Senate 11:05 a.m. to11 09 a.m. TUES. JANUARY 29 No House session No Senate session WED. JANUARY 30 House11:01 a.m. to 8:05 p.m. No Senate session THURS. JANUARY 31 House11:04 a.m. to11:08 a.m. Senate 11:18 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. FRI. FEBRUARY 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Point of Pines Yacht Club’s Installation of Officers The Point of Pines Yacht Club recently gathered for the installation of a new slate of offi cers. Jay Bolton was inaugurated as Commodore, with Jill Simmons Wetmore being sworn in as Vice-Commodore. Outgoing offi cers, including outgoing Commodore Jack Glancy, were honored and lauded for their dedication to the club. Elected offi cials – including City Councillors John Powers, Council President Arthur Guinasso, who administered the oath of offi cers (pictured), Jessica Giannino, Anthony Zambuto and Steve Morabito, and State Rep. RoseLee Vincent – were in attendance. (Photos courtesy of Rick Serino) ~ Obituaries ~ CITINO, Richard J. P r ojec t Manager for the M.W.R.A. In Revere, unexpectedly, on Feb. 3rd, at 62 years. Devoted son of the late Vito Citino, Jr. & Doris A. (Wilson) Citino. Cherished brother of Dolores A. Walsh & her husband Charles, Laurel F. Costello & her husband Robert "Bob" C., & Kevin J. Citino, all of Revere. Loving companion of Joellen Jordan & her daughter Bianca Villaci, both of Revere. Beloved uncle of Robert A. Boyle & his wife Patricia, Kristen M. Belcastro & her husband Joseph, Brenda R. Citino, Anthony R. Citino, all of Revere, & Nicole F. Citino of Everett. Also lovingly survived by several grandnieces & grandnephews, and his canine companion "Lexi". Family & friends are invited to attend the Funeral on Saturday, Feb. 9, from the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, 773 Broadway (Rte. 107), REVERE, at 11:00 a.m., followed by a Funeral Mass in the Immaculate Conception Church (Corner of Beach St. & Winthrop Ave.), Revere, at 12:00 p.m. (Noon). Interment will be Private. Visiting Hours will be held in the Funeral Home on Friday, from 3-7 p.m. Parking available left of Funeral Home. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 381059959. Past member of the Knights of Columbus Revere Council #179. For more information, please visit www.vertuccioandsmith.com. GIGLIELLO, Nicholas Joseph Jr. ~ Home of the Week ~ Peabody....Perfectly located and maintained 7 room Colonial boasting 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, oversized, front-to-back                                                                                                                           $599,900         View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       Revere Native, Marine Vet of Kor ea, Member of Painter ’s Local #402 At 81 years, in Revere, on February 4th, following a lengthy illness. Husband of the late Bette J. (Davis) Gigliello. Devoted father of James Anthony Gigliello & his wife Donna of Revere, Gina Marie DeBiase of Merredith, NH, Darlene A. Giello & Annmarie Villante both of Revere, Christie L. Gigliello of Palm Bay, Florida & the late Denise Gigliello. Dear brother of Rosalie Moccia & husband Robert Moccia, Sr. of Saugus, Lucille Gigliello of Revere & the late Paul V. Gigliello & the late Joan Esposito. Also lovingly survived by 10 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren & many nieces & nephews. Family & friends are invited to attend a visitation on Saturday, Feb. 9 in the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, 773 Broadway (Rte. 107), REVERE, from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and followed by the Funeral Service in the Funeral Home at 4:15 p.m. Parking available left of the Funeral Home. Interment is private. U.S. Marine Veteran of the Korean Confl ict. Longtime true & proud member of REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 BUYER2 Larosa, Andrew J Reyes, Alexis Tannas, Christopher Castellini, Lindsay Portillo, Francisco Yepes, Luis C Galdamez, Rina SELLER1 Larosa, Charles Perez, Francisco Roger Bear LLC Kane, Linda Fernandez, Angela M Aguilar, Jose SELLER2 Larosa, Jean ADDRESS 47 Bickford Avenue RT Gregory, Robert J Sneirson, Gerald Picariello, Mary A 43 Shawmut St 115 Oak Island St 47 Bickford Ave 236 Prospect Ave #1 Picariello, Gerald A 46-48 Harris St CITY 585 Revere Beach Pkwy #408 Revere 18 Highland St Revere Revere Revere Revere Revere Revere DATE 16.01.2019 14.01.2019 14.01.2019 16.01.2019 18.01.2019 14.01.2019 15.01.2019 PRICE $160 000,00 $610 000,00 $290 000,00 $388 500,00 $370 000,00 $459 000,00 $620 000,00 the 4th Degree Black Belt Yondan Uechi Rye Inter. Karate-Do Assoc. & recipient of their lifetime achievement award. Member of the Boston Chapter Harley Owners Group & Inter. Union of Painters & Allied Trades – Local #402. Former member of the Revere Loyal Order of the Moose #1272. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl., Memphis, TN 38105-9959. For more information, please visit www.vertuccioandsmith.com McAVEENEY, Thomas Bernard President of Johnson O’Connor Research Foundation of Boston & Army Veteran of Korea Of Peabody, formerly of Saugus, Malden & Revere, on February 2nd, following a lengthy illness, at 87 years, surrounded by his devoted family. Beloved husband of 44 years to Marie (Botticelli) McAveeney. Cherished father of Kimberley McAveeney of Mansfield, Donna Mascioli & her husOBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 20

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 19 called “Thimble Theater” featured the Oyl family and what sailor? by Jim Miller Helping Seniors Extend Their Driving Years Dear Savvy Senior, What tips or resources can you recommend to help elderly seniors extend their driving years? My dad, who’s 82, is still a decent driver, but I worry about his safety going forward. Inquiring Daughter Dear Inquiring, With more than 40 million licensed drivers in the U.S. over the age of 65, there are lots of resources available today to help keep older drivers safe and behind the wheel longer. Here are some simple steps you can take to help keep your dad driving safely. Get his eyes checked: Because about 90 percent of the information necessary to drive is received through our eyes, getting your dad’s eyes checked every year to be sure his vision and eyewear is up to par is an important fi rst step. Check his meds: Does your dad take any medicine or combination of medicines that make him sleepy, light-headed or loopy? If so, make a list of all his medications (prescription and over-the-counter) and dietary supplements, and take it to his doctor or pharmacist for a review. You can also get help with this online at RoadwiseRX.com. Evaluate his driving: To stay on top of any potential driving issues, you should take a ride with your dad from time-totime watching for problem areas, such as: Does he drive at inappropriate speeds, tailgate or drift between lanes? Does he have diffi culty seeing, backing up or changing lanes? Does he react slowly, get confused easily or make poor driving decisions? For more tips, see the National Caregivers Library driving assessment checklist at SeniorDriverChecklist.org. If your dad needs a more thorough evaluation, you can turn to a driver rehabilitation specialist who’s trained to evaluate older drivers. This type of assessment typically costs between $100 and $200. To locate a professional in your area, visit AOTA.org/older-driver or ADED.net. Take a refresher course: AAA and AARP both have older driver refresher courses that can help your dad tune-up his driving skills, and learn how to adjust for slower refl exes, weaker vision and other age-related changes that aff ect driving. Taking a class may also earn him a discount on his auto insurance. To locate a class, contact your local AAA (AAA. com), or AARP (AARP.org/drive, 888-227-7669). Most courses cost around $15 to $30 and can be taken in the classroom or online. Another good resource to look into is CarFit. This is a free assessment program that will help your dad adjust his vehicle for a better fi t, making it easier and safer to drive. CarFit events are held around the country in select locations. See Car-Fit.org to look for one near you. Make some adjustments: Recognizing your dad’s driving vulnerabilities and making small changes on when and where he drives can go a long way in helping keep him safe and driving longer. Adjustments may include not driving after dark or during rush hour traffi c, avoiding major highways or other busy roads, and not driving in poor weather conditions. You can fi nd more tips at AAA Senior Driving at SeniorDriving.AAA.com. And fi nally, when it gets to the point that your dad’s driving isn’t safe anymore and he needs to quit, The Hartford Financial Services Group and MIT AgeLab off ers two helpful resources. Go to TheHartford.com/lifetime – click on “Publications” on the menu bar – and download or order the “At the Crossroads” and/or “We Need to Talk” guides. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book. 1. On Feb. 8, 1910, what youth organization was founded? (Hint: BSA.) 2. What flower is most traditional for Valentine’s Day? 3. What screen actress starred in “Places in the Heart,” “Steel Magnolias” and “Norma Rae”? 4. Who wrote the “Little Old New York” newspaper column and went on to host “The Toast of the Town”? (Hint: that show was later named after him.) 5. In February 1999 whose 1968 Heisman Trophy was auctioned for $230,000? 6. The comic strip first 7. Which is nicknamed The Sooner State, Kansas or Oklahoma? 8. On Feb. 9, 1875, the Hoosac Tunnel had its inaugural train run between the town of Florida and what Berkshire County city? 9. On the 6th floor of what Washington, D.C., building would you find a basketball court called The Highest Court in the Land? 10. On Feb. 10, 1893, what multitalented performer was born? (Hint: Schnozzola.) 11. What reality show has the catchphrase “The tribe has spoken”? 12. In what Shirley Temple song would you find “the sunny beach of Peppermint Bay”? 13. Who had a big hit singing about burning love? 14. What has been called “love apple”? 15. How many chambers are in the human heart? 16. In which southern U.S. state is the International Swimming Hall of Fame Museum? 17. In the novel “A Study in Scarlet,” what detective and his sidekick meet? 18. What is measured in kelvins? 19. In which four intersecting U.S. states is the “Four Corners” region? 20. What Italian-American silent film star’s NYC funeral had about 100,000 fans lining the streets? Answers below, please no cheating! FROM PAGE 20 Looking for a home loan? WE ’RE HERE TO DO RIGHT BY YOU .         15 YEAR 30 YEAR .% RATE .% RATE     L                .% APR* .% APR* Learn more about our rates at EVERETTBANK . COM                                                                                                                     1. The Boy Scouts of America 2. Rose 3. Sally Field 4. Ed Sullivan 5. O. J. Simpson’s 6. Popeye 7. Oklahoma 8. North Adams 9. The U.S. Supreme Court Building 10. Jimmy Durante 11. “Survivor” 12. “The Good Ship Lollipop” 13. Elvis Presley 14. The tomato 15. Four 16. Florida (Ft. Lauderdale) 17. Sherlock Holmes and Dr. John Watson 18. Temperature 19. Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah 20. Rudolph Valen no’s

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 ~ Obituaries ~ OBITUARIES | from page 18 band Carl of Framingham, & Woodrow “Woody” O’Dell, Jr. & his wife Cathy of Leesburg, FL. Cherished grandfather of Alexandra, Alyssa, Madison, Nicholas, Andrew & Michael Krysko, Justin, Kyle, Kaleigh, Nicole & Connor Mascioli. Dear brother of John McAveeney, Jr. & his wife Maureen of VT, Ann Marr & her late husband Warren of Nashua, Sheila Doherty & her husband Dana of MN, Francis McAveeney & his wife Janet of Tewksbury, & David McAveeney & his wife Janet of Gloucester. Also lovingly survived by his brother-in-law, Joseph Botticelli and his wife Linda of Saugus, & many loving nieces, nephews and extended family. Family and friends are invited to attend the Funeral on Friday, February 8th, at 10:00 a.m., in the Vertuccio and • HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED Earn $15/HR paycheck 7D Licensed School Bus Driver Malden Trans is looking for reliable 7D Drivers. Applicant preferable lives local (Malden, Everett, Revere). Part time positions available and based on AM & PM school hours...15-20 hours per week with potential for more. Good driver history from registry a MUST! If interested, please call 781-322-9400 • HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED • HELP WANTED DELIVERY PERSON & EQUIPMENT MOVER Driver with clean driving record for the greater Boston area to move vending equipment. Any Electronics experience is helpful but not necessary. Salary commensurate with job experience. We offer competitive          paid holidays and a paid vacation package. Full time, plus OT available. Random drug testing and background checks are performed. Must be able to         Friday, 9 am to 4 pm @ 83 Broadway, Malden, MA No phone calls please. Now Available by Subscription Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $80 per paper in-town per year or $100 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 Smith, Home for Funerals, 773 Broadway (Route 107), REVERE, followed by the Funeral Service in the Funeral Home at 11:00 a.m., and immediately followed by entombment in Holy Cross Community Mausoleum, Malden. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to the Kaplan Family Hospice House (Care Dimensions), 75 Sylvan Street, Suite B-102, Danvers, MA 01923. Late Army Veteran of the Korean Confl ict. Alumnus of University of N.H., 1953 & Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1960. Retired President of Johnson O’Connor Research Foundation, 1993-2003 Please visit www.vertuccioandsmith.com. Frances G. (Marino) Vocino 93, of Lynn, died on Monday, Fe b . 4 , 2019 at Salem Hospital, after a lengthy illness. She was the wife of the late Remo Vocino, with whom she shared 56 years of marriage. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., she was the daughter of the late Emilio and Elettra (Senatore) Marino. At the age of 5, she moved with her family to Lynn, where she has lived her entire life. Frances was a graduate of Lynn Classical High School, Class of 1943, and also of Burdett College. Frances was a seamstress for her entire life for area manufacturing companies, as well as for private customers. She and her husband had also owned Oakies’ Variety Store on Summer Street in Lynn for 16 years. She was a diehard Red Sox fan but also enjoyed bowling, cooking, political campaigns, tea parties at her home, and family gatherings. She was a communicant of Blessed Sacrament Church in Saugus for many years. Frances is survived by two sons; Joseph Vocino and Matthew Vocino and his wife Mary, four grandchildren, Brian, Tara, Brad and Derek Vocino, several great-grandchildren, three brothers; Peter Marino and his wife, Rose, Michael Marino, and Joseph Marino, and his wife, Josephine, and many nieces and nephews. She was also the sister of the late Ida ~ In Memoriam ~ STEPHEN M. GARBARINO FEBRUARY 8, 2003 – FEBRUARY 8, 2019 Rowe, Mary Russo, Antoinette Theo, Antonetta Marino, Former Lynn Mayor Antonio Marino, Dominic Marino, Carmen Marino, and Enrico Marino. A funeral service will be held on Monday at 11 a.m. in the Solimine Funeral Home, 426 Broadway (RTE129), Lynn, burial will follow in Pine Grove Cemetery. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to gather at the Funeral Home with the family at 10 a.m. Visiting hours will be held on Sunday from 3 to 7 p.m. In lieu of fl owers donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 309 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham, Mass. 02452. Directions and guestbook at www.solimine.com. ~ In Memoriam ~ STEPHEN M. GARBARINO FEBRUARY 8, 2003 – FEBRUARY 8, 2019 Happy 16th Birthday to My Baby Boy Stephen! I Miss You Little Buddy More and More Every Day! Rest In Peace Stephen I Will Always Love You Forever In My Heart Love, Dad HAPPY 16TH BIRTHDAY, STEVIE Happy 16th Birthday to the happiest, sweetest, and loving little Boy ever. I was blessed to be Your Gramma, and spend so much wonderful time with you. Missing you more than ever. Love You ~ HELP WANTED ~ Ring in the New Year with a New Career! * SALESPEOPLE * PARTS COUNTER * SERVICE TECHNICIANS * SERVICE COUNTER       Email your resume today: Tony@parkwaycycle.com EOE

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 21 KITCHEN Window, floor, deck, and gutter Walter Robinson (617) 415-3933 cleaning Power-washing, trash removal & clean up CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH                                                  * Auto Body Help Wanted * Busy Revere Auto Body Shop now hiring: Experienced Auto Body Technicians * Detailers * Mechanics * Glass Techs Apply online: Atlasautobody.com or call: 781-284-1200 --------------------------------------------------Busy Revere Auto Body Shop ahora contratando: Técnicos experimentados del cuerpo del automóvil * Detailers * Mecánica * Glass Techs Apply en línea: Atlasautobody.com o llame al: 781-284-1200 Pregunta por Hugo. WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 Call for FREE ESTIMATES!             We buy STAMPS & COINS 781-324-2770                                  AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 JIM’S HOME IMPROVEMENT — General Contractor — •Kitchens & Baths • Carpentry • Painting (Int. & Ext.) • Cleanouts • Windows • Doors • Decks • Additions • All Reasonable MASS. BUILDER’S LICENSE NO RESTRICTIONS C.S. 065388 NO JOB TOO BIG, NO JOB TOO SMALL Call Jim @ 781-910-3649    

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019                               COMEAU PLUMBING & HEATING Small Projects and Emergency Repairs LICENSED INSURED Erik Comeau Master Plumber erikcomeau75@gmail.com FREE ESTIMATES Saugus, Mass. Cell # 781-941-6518 FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured         781-241-3543                                                                                                                                     • WEEKLY MOWING • IRRIGATION • DETHATCHING • MULCHING & EDGING • CRAB GRASS PREVENTER • FERTILIZER • BUSH & SHRUB TRIMMING • SPRING CLEAN-UP • SOD INSTALLATION • WALLS & WALKWAYS   “One call does it all!” 781-808-1061 Drivers Wanted Taxi, Limo Drivers Wanted Full or Part Time 781-321-2337                       Advocate Call now! 781-286-8500 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net                                “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior Classifi eds

THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Page 23 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”     View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 LYNN /SAUGUS line Nicely updated & maintained 7 room Col, NEW granite                                       TEWKSBURY Young 6 room Townhouse located in desirable Bella Wood Complex,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                           WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck. .........$570,000 SAUGUS ~ Desirable 2 family. Each unit has 2 beds, updated kitchens and baths, vinyl siding, in-unit laundry, rear decks .......$499,000 SAUGUS ~ 2 family new to market! 4 bed, 2.5 bath, granite counters, SS appliances, newer gas heat/AC, prof landscaping, custom paint, new patio, 1 bed apt. .......................$739,000 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 SAUGUS ~ 4 bed, 2.5 bath ranch. Great location, gas heat, pool, 2 car under garage, hardwood flooring, central AC, irrigation system ....$565,000 Call Rhonda Combe For all your PEABODY ~ 3 bed, 3 bath, 1.5 bath ranch. Stainless appliances, granite counters, central AC, 2 car garage, professional landscaping, great location ....... $549,900 real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 SAUGUS ~ Completely rehabbed 2 family. New windows, roof, siding. 2 New kitchens, new bathrooms, new hardwood flooring, new HVAC, fresh paint. Granite counters, SS appliances. ..... $715,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ Recently renovated ranch. Kitchen, appliances, heat, AC, roof and vinyl siding all replaced in 2011.Fenced in yard, hot tub, storage shed. .....$384,900 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed ranch, open concept, stainless appliances, private dead end street, newer gas heat, hardwood flooring, 10k lot, garage ..............$435,000 SAUGUS ~ 4 bed colonial, hardwood, updated kitchen, farmers porch, vinyl siding, dead end street, newer roof and garage .............$489,900 SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! Under Contract

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE - Friday, February 8, 2019 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS The Winter Market is also a good Sales Market! Sandy Juliano Broker/President Let us give you some reasons why you should not wait until spring to list your home! LISTED BY MARIA WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! CALL TODAY TO SET UP A PRIVATE SHOWING AT ANY OF OUR LISTINGS! DON’T FORGET TO ASK ABOUT BUYER AGENCY. IT IS THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A SUCCESSFUL PURCHASE AND IT’S 100% FREE! LISTED BY DENISE LISTED BY SANDY OFFER ACCEPTED! NEW LISTING! 6 RUSSELL ST., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY - $449,900 LISTED BY SANDY OFFER ACCEPTED! 33 FREEMAN AVE., EVERETT, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $360,000 LISTED BY NORMA 515 BROADWAY, MALDEN MA SINGLE FAMILY - $349,900 New! Commercial Property (photo withheld for         LISTED BY NORMA SOLD BY NORMA! 75 GLENDALE ST., EVERETT, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $389,900 Revere Rental! SOLD BY SANDY!         LISTED BY SANDY LISTED BY JOE & ROSEMARIE SOLD BY NORMA! 32 EVERETT ST., EVERETT, MA TWO FAMILY - $699,900 LISTED BY SANDY Two bedrooms with parking Available March 1 Call Maria for details SOLD BY SANDY! SOLD BY JOE & ROSE! 29 REAR APPLETON ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY - $499,900     SINGLE FAMILY - 510,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 47-49 SWAN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY - $699,900 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent 617.544.6274

1 Publizr


  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  6. 6
  7. 7
  8. 8
  9. 9
  10. 10
  11. 11
  12. 12
  13. 13
  14. 14
  15. 15
  16. 16
  17. 17
  18. 18
  19. 19
  20. 20
  21. 21
  22. 22
  23. 23
  24. 24

You need flash player to view this online publication